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United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs 53
Indians of North America 38
United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs. Five Civilized Tribes Agency 23
United States. Commission to the Five Civilized Tribes 23
Indians of North America -- Government relations 7
Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) 4
Indigenous Digital Archive 4
National Archives 4
Native American 4
Indian Trust Fund (U.S.) 3
Joint Tribal/BIA/DOI Advisory Task Force on the Bureau of Indian Affairs Reorganization (U.S.) 3
US Government Boarding Schools 3
Accounting 2
Bureau of Indian Affairs 2
Tribal trust funds -- United States Management 2
United States. Dept. of the Interior 2
000 indigenous nations 1
2. It is the source of authority from which all laws and governments arise 1
3. It is based on the action of the individual being supreme 1
4. It is a gift that you choose to give yourself. Indigenous Treaty Rights Editor’s Note: Treaty law is supreme over all other laws pursuant to the Constitution. This includes treaties with indigenous people. Until We the People honor what we have promised to the indigenous people 1
Agronomy -- United States 1
Bear dance 1
California -- Politics and government 1951- 1
Conservation of natural resources -- Law and legislation United States 1
Downsizing of organizations -- United States 1
Federal aid to Indians 1
Federal aid to Indians -- United States 1
Federal recognition 1
Forest management -- Economic aspects United States 1
Forestry law and legislation -- United States 1
Indians not taxed).8 The federal United States could only tax it’s “U.S. citizens.” “Congress shall have the power to regulate commerce with the Indian tribes.” —Constitution for the usA [1:8:3] Indigenous nations and people have the right to have their treaties honored by the governments that negotiated them. Treaty rights in North America 1
Indians of North America -- Alaska 1
Indians of North America -- Economic conditions 1
Indians of North America -- Finance 1
Indians of North America -- Land tenure -- Statistics -- Periodicals 1
Institute of Inter-American Affairs (U.S.) 1
Japanese Americans -- Evacuation and relocation, 1942-1945 1
Lawyers -- California 1
Office of Trust Responsibilities 1
Ohlone 1
Onondaga Tribe in New York). One of many steps needed to bring this immoral 1
Pima Indians 1
Pomona 1
Public Health 1
Pueblo of Ohkay Owingeh 1
San Francisco 1
San Juan Day School 1
Santa Fe Industrial School 1
Trusts and trustees -- United States 1
U.S. Indian Service 1
US Government Day Schools 1
United States -- Politics and government 1945-1989 1
United States Department of the Interior 1
United States. -- Bureau of Indian Affairs 1
United States. Agricultural Adjustment Administration 1
United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs,Federal aid to Indians,Indians of North America 1
United States. Bureau of Reclamation 1
United States. Federal Public Housing Authority 1
United States. Indian Health Service 1
United States. Soil Conservation Service 1
United States. War Relocation Authority 1
Ute Indians -- Wars, 1879 1
Water resources development -- California 1
along with economic self-reliance 1
although he has ignored the request to date.5 Another step needed to restore sovereignty is to restore “allodial” land rights as a tribe in either a “Sovereign Trust” structure 1
although “legal 1
and break all ties 1
and having it recognized internationally by establishing self-government under the Law of Nations. There are over 3 1
and much of the colonized world 1
and other industries 1
and the land-based self-sufficiency of the indigenous people 1
are a political and economic means to control and regulate the resources of the reservations through corporate enterprising. Thus the reservations become subject to the New World Order 1
dissolve these corporate operations promptly 1
economic and legal sovereignty over their affairs as a nation (e.g. 1
except diplomatic 1
federal or international. 1
for their own selfinterest. Consider this excerpt from an affidavit of a former 1
have not been honored by nation states because native people 1
high-level CIA operative who was responsible for developing a copy of the Inslaw software on the Cabazon reservation. "The Cabazon Band of Indians are a sovereign nation. The sovereign immunity that is accorded the Cabazons as a consequence of this fact made it feasible to pursue on the reservation the development and/or manufacture of materials whose development or manufacture would be subject to stringent controls off the reservation." —Michael J. Riconsciuto6 That the indigenous people must get these casino gambling operations 1 pg 36 The indigenous people can reclaim their sovereignty by disengaging from the federal government and restoring political 1
indian 1
indigenous 1
is the major challenge to sovereignty. The federal United States government recognizes this sovereignty in very practical ways 1
just like the rest of the common people of the world. 7 If they are to be utilized wisely 1
like “U.S. citizens” today 1
mining and other environmentally destructive industries off their reservations is essential to reclaiming tribal sovereignty. These casino gambling operations 1
often nations within nations 1
or Indians as they are called in the statutes 1
or by updating the tribal land patents. Restoring self-reliance 1
regulated by the laws of the federal United States which were derived from the Canon laws of the Doctrine of Discovery. From the standpoint of the federal government 1
rituals 1
state 1
that have not been recognized by the international community as sovereign nations with the unalienable rights of self-determination. Sovereignty movements are afoot in many of the stronger tribal cultures in North America and around the world. [See Also: Global Sovereignty Movements] Sovereignty Summary In summary 1
the Doctrine of Discovery must be formally revoked by Pope John Paul II. An open letter has been written and submitted to Pope John Paul II for consideration 1
the lies and deceit will continue unabated. We will be caught in our own lie turned inward. Honesty in all matters is imperative for sovereign people. Indigenous nations and people have the right to secure their homelands and provide for their people. Indigenous American people gave up vast territory and wealth under the white man’s colonization. Indigenous American people 1
the power of sovereignty is: 1. Based on the inherent nature of the free individual 1
the treaties were originally negotiated with “non-entities 1
then the funds generated by these industries must be used to rapidly rebuild the tribal infrastructure 1
tribal traditions and language 1
were considered “wards of the State.” Indian people were under the jurisdiction of the Bureau of Indian Affairs 1
were not subject to any tax. The Buck Act (1940) excepted Indians from the levy or collection of any tax. (i.e. 1
with the federal and State governments. Any native businesses or industries that remain can be integrated into a Sovereign Trust structure. This can be the legal instrument for implementing sovereignty in all tribal nations 1
without Citizenship or rights of any kind 1
” of “nonrecognized” nations 1
” system of colonization and exploitation to an end 1
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